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Tag: Co-production

Research – cities and urban design and planning

Urban Transformations Network Urban Transformations (UT) is an ESRC network, coordinated from the University of Oxford, showcasing research on cities. The UT portfolio represents over 80 research projects that engage with the challenges and opportunities of an increasingly urban world. The programme aims to address a wide range of stakeholders with a professional, public or political interest in cities, including members of the general public wishing to learn more about current academic debates on urban […]

Research – social action and civic engagement

Enabling Social Action Programme. (March 2018 – March 2020) The Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS) is working in partnership with the universities of Sheffield and Hull on Phase 2 of the Enabling Social Action programme. The programme aims to support local authority commissioners to co-design, co-produce and co-deliver services with local people, service users, and civil society organisations, and to embed social action in their routine working. The programme will include a […]

Research – children and young people

See also research – social care and research – social care (continued) See also research – health and research – health (continued)     Building a Children’s Community for the West End of Newcastle (2015 – ongoing) A children’s community brings together a range of existing services in a specific geographical area to work in a co-ordinated way to tackle childhood advantage across all contexts in which children live and learn. There is evidence that […]

Research – co-producing research

Co-producing resources and guidance for sharing power in research (June 2018 – February 2019) The aim of Phase 1 of the project was to develop resources to help people share power more effectively when co-producing research. We facilitated two workshops with Gary Hickey, NIHR INVOLVE. Twelve public contributors, three community organisations / healthcare staff and seven researchers took part Public contributors were offered payment to ensure equity. All participants had experience of co-produced research and […]

Paying people who receive benefits – Co-production and participation

This ‘at a glance’ briefing looks at benefit changes that can make it easier for people who use services and carers to get involved in paid co-production/participation in health and social care. The benefit rates quoted are correct at time of publication (January 2019). Permitted Work rates are now revised in April to put them in line with the rates for the new National Living Wage. Read the full briefing here. 

Research – health (continued)

For research into health and co-production, see also the resources on the Involve (NIHR) website.     Optimising the impact of health services research on the organisation and delivery of health services: a study of embedded models of knowledge co-production in the NHS (January 2018-June 2020) The multi-method Embedded Research study aims to increase the influence of health services research in two main ways. First, we will develop the evidence base underpinning the nature and […]

Co-production & organ donation research

Designing a co‐productive study to overcome known methodological challenges in organ donation research with bereaved family members. Noyes, J., Mclaughlin, L., Morgan, K., Roberts, A., Stephens, M., Bourne, J., Houlston, M., Houlston, J., Thomas, S., Rhys, G., Moss, B., Duncalf, S., Lee, D., Curtis, R., MAdden, S., and Walton, P. (2019) Health Expectations Abstract: Co‐production of research into public health services has yet to demonstrate tangible benefits. Few studies have reported the impact of co‐production on […]

Beyond engagement and participation: User and community co-production of public services.

A helpful paper with illustrative case studies toward the end of the article examining the different “types” of co-production and how issues may arise in its implementation.   https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1111/j.1540-6210.2007.00773.x   PLEASE NOTE – this link is to the articles abstract. The full paper can be purchased from multiple online sources.